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Ellis Cose

Ellis Cose appears in the following:

Ellis Cose on the End of Anger

Tuesday, May 29, 2012

Longtime columnist and contributing editor for Newsweek Ellis Cose examines the intergenerational shifts in how blacks and whites view and interact with each other. The End of Anger: A New Generation's Take on Race and Rage offers a fresh appraisal of the state of white guilt, black rage, and if a postracial America can ever exist.

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Primetime News

Friday, July 29, 2011

CNN's Piers Morgan is facing questions about his time as a News of the World editor, Fox's Roger Ailes has been dining with New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie and Rev. Al Sharpton is stepping into Keith Olbermann's old slot on MSNBC. Brian Stelter, media reporter for the New York Times, and Ellis Cose, contributing columnist at Newsweek and author of The End of Anger: A New Generation's Take on Race and Rage, discuss the latest in primetime television news.

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Primetime News: Sharpton as Olbermann, Morgan and Murdoch, Ailes and Christie

Friday, July 29, 2011

CNN's Piers Morgan is facing questions about his time as a News of the World editor, Fox's Roger Ailes has been dining with New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie and Rev. Al Sharpton is stepping into Keith Olbermann's old slot on MSNBC. Brian Stelter, media reporter for the New York Times, and Ellis Cose, contributing columnist at Newsweek and author of The End of Anger: A New Generation's Take on Race and Rage, discuss the latest in primetime television news.

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The End of Anger?

Thursday, June 16, 2011

Longtime Newsweek columnist and  The Rage of a Privileged Class author Ellis Cose talks about the optimism of young African Americans, which he discusses in his new book, The End of Anger: A New Generation's Take on Race and Rage.

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'The End of Anger,' New Optimism in the Black Community

Wednesday, June 01, 2011

Just before the 2010 Midterm Elections, a CBS News poll found that black Americans were more likely than whites to express optimism about the economy. And while nearly 50 percent of black Americans thought America’s next generation would be better off, only 16 percent of white Americans thought the same.

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